GreenPeas comments

Posted in: South Korean court says stolen statue must be returned to Japan See in context

Their spiritual guru, the Buddha abandoned all worldly things. So if these monks and 'Buddhist leaders' were true to their faith why would they care so much about the return of a statue? It's another sign of the materialistic times.

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Posted in: Australia blames Russian hackers for medical data theft See in context

Who benefits? If the hackers were after $9.7 million then they failed. But if the idea is to persuade the public to accept the need for a future internet login ID then this cyberattack certainly helps. The politicians will have a ready-made excuse.. "In the interests of online security we need an internet tracking ID to prevent hacking and keep the internet safe." (tied to MyNumber?) Personally, I'd prefer that the internet stays anonymous and take my chances. There's already enough surveillance as it is.

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Posted in: Asteroids may have brought water, organic matter to Earth See in context

Or maybe water is created deep within the earth (look up Primary Water) through pressure. A couple of examples are Gaddafi’s ‘great man-made river’ water supply project (before it was bombed) and springs which tap into this source as it makes its way to the surface.

New Evidence for Oceans of Water Deep in the Earth

Researchers from Northwestern University and the University of New Mexico report evidence for potentially oceans worth of water deep beneath the United States. Though not in the familiar liquid form — the ingredients for water are bound up in rock deep in the Earth's mantle — the discovery may represent the planet's largest water reservoir.

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Posted in: UK sea levels rising quicker than century ago: study See in context

Forgot to add, zoom in to the image above and you'll see the high tide mark is basically the same. The same can be done with any other famous coastal landmark anywhere in the world.

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Posted in: UK sea levels rising quicker than century ago: study See in context

Sea level around Statue of Liberty in 1898 compared to 2017.

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Posted in: Most countries 'woefully unprepared' for changing climate: analysts warn See in context

While developing nations of Africa and Southeast Asia are predicted to be worst hit by higher temperatures

‘Predicted’ by computer models which have no validity when the input data is often manipulated to show a warming trend (ie; air temperature monitors located at heat sinks like airports or nearby car parks).

The average temperature is increasing faster everywhere than anywhere else around the globe. That’s according to the media. What they’re really saying is that Earth is actually warmer than itself when you put all the reports together. But it does the job of scaring people.

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Posted in: Man arrested for spending mistakenly sent ¥46.3 mil in COVID funds See in context

What if a private citizen had mistakenly wired him the 46.3 mil yen and couldn’t get it back. Would that same person be able to get the police to arrest him on suspicion of computer fraud? More than likely he’d get a few expressions of sympathy and then told to go on his way.

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Posted in: COVID shots still work but researchers seek new improvements See in context

Flat earthers have a more credible claim of conspiracy, when every laboratory that study the disease have published proof of virus isolation ..

Oh, you mean those published papers where ‘proof of isolation’ was derived from a toxic soup of monkey kidney cells (aka vero cells), antibiotics (poisonous to said vero cells), fetal bovine serum and all the rest of the gunk the virologists add to the cell culture? The cells are also starved of nutrition so, all in all, you have nothing in the end except dead or dying particles which the virologists label ’SARS-COV-2’. This does not prove a virus is present, it only shows that the cells have been poisoned and the responses from govt affiliated laboratories and universities asking for a purified sample of the virus in the link I gave substantiates that.

Btw, a German microbiologist, Stefan Lanka, did a control experiment last year using the same methods and ingredients as the virologists. Instead of using a lung sample taken from a patient alleged to have covid-19 he used yeast instead. When looked at under the microscope the result was the same. That is, he ‘found’ the SARS-COV-2 virus without it ever being present.

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Posted in: COVID shots still work but researchers seek new improvements See in context


despite the milder strains of the virus

I agree with what you wrote but the extent of what's going on is even worse than people realise. A list of 182 FOIA requests to govts and health institutions in 30 countries asking for proof of virus isolation.

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Posted in: Kishida tells ministers to compile new economic package as prices skyrocket See in context

As for the package, Kishida's Liberal Democratic Party and its coalition partner Komeito have floated the idea of distributing a one-off 5,000 yen ($40) payment to pensioners to support them amid the pandemic.

Perhaps the purpose is not to help pensioners so much as it is to keep the fiat currency propped up through digitised money printing? It recently came out that the US fed has added a phenomenal 80% of all dollars in existence in the last 2 years, so Japan is probably not far behind concerning the yen.

On a related note a guy was telling me the other day that his company was about to shut down its factory for a few months as they were going to add an extension. When I asked him why he said that the Japanese govt had approved a covid-related 100 million yen handout on the condition that the company report on how they were using the funds. Ironically the company manufactures products like hand sanitisers and did well financially over the last couple of years, so it sounded like they didn’t really need the extra cash. While many small businesses need the handouts, in this case it revealed a bigger picture (in my opinion) where the govt is trying to prop up a dying currency through depreciation. Time will tell I suppose.

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Posted in: New world order? Pandemic and war rattle globalization See in context

Looks like petrodollars are a soon-to-be extinct species. 80% of all US dollars in existence have been printed in just the last 2 years.

Considering that exchange rates have not changed all that much over recent years, it’s likely that most other currencies are in the same boat. It's also telling that China and Russia have been stocking up on gold whereas monetary authorities in the West see it as an outdated relic.

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Posted in: New world order? Pandemic and war rattle globalization See in context

The Hegelian Dialectic is one of the best tools in the globalists’ toolbox. Control both sides and you control the outcome, sorta like a rigged football match where it's not only both teams that are in on it but the ref as well. Take a step back and you’ll see a deliberate transfer of power from West to East. CBDCs and a world wide social credit system based on the Chinese model seem to be the goal unless enough people wise up to what’s going on.

China and Russia roll out new global financial system

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Posted in: Climate panel flags Great Barrier Reef devastation See in context

Still, despite the grim predictions, Howden urges Australians not to lose hope

And yet there are others who say the reef is doing fine. Hmm, who to believe?

From the link below ...

Dr. Johnson, a former research scientist at the New South Wales Department of Natural Resources, allowed for the considerable seasonal variations in temperature across the reef but concluded that nothing much had changed. He said there was no evidence that the system regulating temperature had broken down “or is likely to break down in the future”.

In October 2020, the BBC reported that the Great Barrier Reef had lost half of its coral since 1995, citing a report that said it was due to “warmer seas driven by climate change”. But Professor Peter Ridd, who has spent 40 years observing the reef, noted recently that it was in robust good health. Coral growth rates have if anything “increased over the last 100 years”. The graph below, compiled by Ridd from Australian Institute of Marine Science records, illustrates recent growth.

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Posted in: Canadian truckers' bridge blockade forces shutdowns at auto plants See in context


I understand where you're coming from but the point is the mandates. It's a slippery slope to full-blown totalitarianism if the Canadians allow their govt to keep on taking liberties like this. Remember 2 weeks to flatten the curve? Regardless of whether the truckers can cross the border or not, oppressive and coercive mandates need to be revoked. They are unlawful.

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Posted in: Canadian truckers' bridge blockade forces shutdowns at auto plants See in context

If if these 10% of unvaccinated truckers win their protest about the vaccinations they still will not be able to enter the United States without being fully vaccinated. So what is the purpose of the demo?

It's not about the vaccination, the truckers protest is about removing the mandate which states that they need a vax to cross the border. Some of the truckers are vaccinated, yet they support their non-vaxxed colleagues because they are averse to the govt's overreach. So it's really about freedom and the right to do one's job without govt forcing a jab on them.

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Posted in: Measuring climate change: It's not just heat, it's humidity See in context


Well, there’s never going to be a single layer so the point is probably moot. Anyway, if you look into it you’ll find there’s actually not enough CO2. Atmospheric concentrations of CO2 have been much higher in the past — as much as 7000ppm compared to the roughly 410-420ppm we have now. So there’s obviously a mechanism at work to bring levels back down (see above). Plant life starts to die off at around 150ppm, so even 420ppm is not that much above starvation levels. Farmers even pump CO2 into their greenhouses to increase crop yield.

An expert in CO2, William Happer, says there’s a saturation point for the gas, or a safety mechanism. That is, the higher CO2 levels go the less they absorb infrared light, so CO2 starts to have less and less effect on temperature. I forget his exact words but it was something like that.

Rather than being concerned that a vital, life-giving gas needs to be reeled back in to net zero emission level (impossible and ridiculous), the bigger issue is the tax burden us serfs are expected to bear for this non-problem and how our lives are to be micro-managed to ‘save the earth’. Do a search and you’ll find that people like Al Gore, John Kerry, Obama and Bill Gates have all bought beach-front houses in the last decade or so. Look at their lifestyles and what they do, not what they and the media tell us.

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Posted in: Measuring climate change: It's not just heat, it's humidity See in context

The Sun has not caused CO2 in Earth's atmosphere to increase over the last 150 years nor has the Sun caused that temperature change.

That’s not the case. The oceans hold vast quantities of CO2. During inter-glacial periods as we’re in right now, CO2 is released from the oceans into the atmosphere. But when the planet moves back into cooler periods or an ice age due to a quieter sun, the oceans then start to uptake and sequester CO2 from the atmosphere again. So CO2 follows temperature based on solar activity, not the other way around. This information is based on ice core samples taken from Antarctica and Greenland.

The earth has slowly been coming out of a mini ice age (Maunder Minimum) which ended in 1715. This process takes a long time and there are cycles within cycles. If you go back to the ‘70s you will see that the same propaganda outlets were pushing a new ice age. Here’s an example from a 1975 Newsweek magazine article. You may remember that there were plenty vehicles and industry pumping out CO2 at that time too, yet temperatures were going down.

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Posted in: Measuring climate change: It's not just heat, it's humidity See in context

Obviously you have evidence of this that the scientific community has overlooked.

Lol. No Sun, no climate, no nothing. It’s not what they’ve overlooked, it’s what they’re not telling you because otherwise they won’t get their funding or grants. That big yellow ball in the sky has a powerful influence.

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Posted in: Measuring climate change: It's not just heat, it's humidity See in context

But work out what that would look like if it were all in a single layer. It would be a mighty thick layer.

But it’s not, it’s thinly dispersed throughout the atmosphere. Of that 0.04% only 10% can be attributed to man, the rest of it comes from nature doing its thing, as it has been for billions of years. CO2 eventually falls back to Earth because it is denser than the surrounding molecules of other gases. This makes for a greener planet, bigger crops etc.

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Posted in: Measuring climate change: It's not just heat, it's humidity See in context

“There are two drivers of climate change: temperature and humidity,” Ramanathan said.

Typical, he didn’t mention the Sun and its cycles as the real driver of climate change. Humidity or H2O, the biggest greenhouse gas has far more influence on the climate than CO2, a trace gas at 0.04%. But humidity is not a driver of climate change, it’s a result of many factors.

A dry desert and a tropical rainforest can be at the same latitude and both be very hot during the day, but the difference in nighttime temperatures can be very different. Obviously when the sun goes down in a desert the temperature drops precipitously because there’s very little humidity to hold the heat in the atmosphere. We live in an enclosed system and humidity is one of the important elements which keeps this planet habitable. Another fear-mongering article and nothing to worry about!

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Posted in: 42,000 rapid antigen tests snatched in Sydney heist See in context


Another way to look at it is that they will be destroyed. Not everything is about money.

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Posted in: The heat stays on: Earth hits 6th warmest year on record See in context

LDTM, I thought the same thing when reading Lindsay's comment. Al Gore bought a $8.9 million beachfront mansion in California in 2010. Others like John Kerry (2017) and Bill Gates (2020) have also bought expensive seafront property, spending $11 mil and 43 mil respectively.

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Posted in: Japanese parents weigh pros, cons of having their children vaccinated See in context

Many are confusing science with scientism. Go to the official source and do not question the science.

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Posted in: Diverse doubts: How vaccine skepticism takes root See in context


Well, at the top of the page it says ..

"All charts and tables below reflect the data release on 12/3/2021 from the VAERS website"

Anyway, I'm not out to change your mind.

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Posted in: Diverse doubts: How vaccine skepticism takes root See in context

None of the information provided by VAERS is 'off the charts'. In fact quite the opposite.

VAERS Summary for COVID-19 Vaccines through 11/26/2021. Not sure what your definition of 'off the charts' is, but it is definitely in a league of its own when compared to other jabs. Second chart down..

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Posted in: World on alert as more countries report cases of COVID-19 variant See in context

Omicron is an anagram of moronic. Just a coincidence of course.

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Posted in: Baldwin was told gun was 'cold' before movie set shooting See in context

I don't understand why the cinematographer got shot. Why is he pointing at her

He was probably pointing the gun toward the camera for effect, and she was right behind it filming the scene. If he believed the gun had blanks and not a real bullet then he probably wasn't concerned about accuracy.

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Posted in: Weak yen morphs into new threat to Japan with surging energy costs See in context

The yen's weakening raises prices of imported products such as oil

This is a deflection from what’s really going on. According to Bloomberg ... “The “Covid-19 pandemic has added $19.5 TRILLION to global debt” (Jan 2021). Other websites and financial experts have said that around 20% of all US dollars were created in 2020 alone.

The money printing presses worldwide have been working overtime to flood the financial system with digital currencies in order to keep it propped up. When central banks are printing like mad then it’s a race to the bottom and the loss of purchasing power is not really reflected in exchange rates. It’s not the prices of imported products like oil going up so much as it is the value of money that’s falling. Same as it ever was.

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Posted in: Vaccines, masks? Japan puzzling over sudden virus success See in context

They probably just wound down the number of cycles on the PCR,

Who are "they"?

Ultimately, the WHO. According to Kyodo, Shigeru Omi is Japan's top COVID-19 adviser to the government. It's up for debate about how much influence he has, but IMHO it's a lot.

*Shigeru Omi** (born June 11, 1949) is the President of the Japan Community Health Care Organization. He previously served as Regional Director of the Western Pacific Regional Office for the World Health Organization.[1] He has been a member of the World Health Organization Executive Board since 2013.*

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Posted in: Vaccines, masks? Japan puzzling over sudden virus success See in context

They probably just wound down the number of cycles on the PCR, say from 45 to 35, to make it less 'sensitive'. That would account for 'asymptomatic cases' (if there is such a thing) disappearing or decreasing in number.

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